First Thoughts

Lewis Hine

Lewis Wickes Hine (September 26, 1874 Oshkosh, Wisconsin– November 3, 1940) was an American sociologist and photographer.

United States South Carolina Port Royal Empire State Building Abia State

ok... is it a topic that you are still interested in? my thesis was on the photography of Lewis Hin…
This photo by Lewis Hine of young children working was able to spark change when it got into the hands of legislato…
In 1909, Lewis Hine snuck cameras into places taking advantage of child labor to capture the conditions they worked…
This photo by Lewis Hine shows little girls working in a box factory. This photo, along with others that are simila…
Kids at Work: Lewis Hine and the Crusade Against Child Labor. MJ based the TWYMMF set design on Lewis' photography.
A worker constructing the Empire State Building in 1930, overlooking the Chrysler Building in the background (r), b…
Lewis Hine’s photos of child labor in Maryland and beyond
Photographs of Child Labour in USA by Lewis Hine (17 photos)
1910 - by Lewis Hine - What illegal activity did newsstands conceal? via
“The whole team couldn’t be prouder to be publishing Lewis" - snaps up memoir!
Paris waif, 1918. Original by Lewis Hine, an American sociologist who used his camera as a tool for social reform. https:…
If I could tell the story in words, I wouldn't need to lug around a camera. ~ Lewis Hine
Not Lewis Hine, but Alice Austen. A true unsung pioneer. Great post about her work. https…
Group of kids on the mean streets of Springfield, Massachusetss, by Lewis Wickes Hine. 1916 [1500x1070].
Lewis Hine's work endures. These are compelling.
Happening now: Our summer interns are helping w/ the install of an exhibit of photos by Lewis Hine, opening June 4.
Russell Freedman/Lewis Hine's Kids At Work is something else my old 5th graders really absorbed one of my fave nf reads
Smoking boys at work. Photo in 1910 by Lewis Hine
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From 1908 to 1924, Lewis Hine documented the working lives of children around the U.S.
Lewis Hine's American child labor photos from 1908-1924 are amazing:
Empire State Building construction no date, photo from Lewis Wickes Hine and the New York Public Library.
Some of photos by Lewis Hine (muckracker who documented child labor) I showed in class...NOW COLORIZED! Fascinating!
Lewis Hine Empire State Building construction worker touching the top of the Chrysler building, 1930
Photo is by the great Lewis Hine & is from his crusade against child labor.
Image from The History Place - Child Labor in America: Investigative Photos of Lewis Hine - StumbleUpon
Lewis Hine's Young Russian Jewess at Ellis Island (1905). referenced in Field Guide to Getting Lost
that spanner is that old. That is Lewis Hine's photo from 1920. Sorry, that was a bit confusing.
One my favourite photos from my shoot. Lots of nice angles. Echoes of Lewis Hine's powerhouse mechanic.
"The whole force of workers in the cotton mills of Stevenson, Alabama," 1913. Lewis Hine
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Baseball team composed mostly of child workers from a glass factory, 1908: Photograph by Lewis Hine.
A horrible practice. The photo was taken by Lewis Hine, the principle investigative photographer for the National Child Labor Committee.
Child labour in the USA . A child at work in Lancaster Cotton Mills in South Carolina by Lewis Hine (30 November 19
Home of a renter on a small farm in Sevier County, Tennessee 1933 by Lewis Hine
"In the early 1900s, Lewis Hine left his job as a schoolteacher to work as a photographer for the National Child...
Lewis Hine, Faces of Lost Youth: Adolescent girls from Bibb Mfg. Co. in Macon, Georgia.
Lewis Hine’s Birthday - September 25, 1874 marks the birthday of Lewis Hine in Oshkosh, Wisconsin. The...
"Dinner-toter" waiting for the gate to open, Eagle and Phoenix Mill, Columbus, Georgia, 1913 © Lewis Wickes Hine http:/…
Series of photographs by Lewis Wickes Hine that show children working in a coal mine, 1910. Shorpy Higginbotham
Lewis Hine: Whatever industry saves by child labor, society pays over and over.
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Reading some classic essays on photography. This line from Lewis Hine "...while photographs may not lie, liars may photograph..."
John Lewis Westfield Stratford. Big fail on customer service. Don't rest on your laurels.
Sneaking into factories, mills and warehouses under false pretenses, Lewis Hine, a social activist employed by...
Carol Jago asks teachers to use evidence from a Lewis Hine photograph to promote conversation about changes in school
Just do it... "Catawba Cotton Mills, Newton, North Carolina, child labour, 1908 by Lewis Hine.
Unless you're channeling your inner Lewis Hine, I would have to agree with you.
Two of the helpers in the Tifton Cotton Mill, Tifton, Georgia, 1909 by Lewis Wickes Hine.
Alexandria Virginia boys working on the night shift at Alexandria glass factory c1911 by Lewis Wickes Hine ☼
Good morning! Social worker and activist GRACE ABBOTT on child labor: “Child labor and poverty are inevitably bound together and if you continue to use the labor of children as the treatment for the social disease of poverty, you will have both poverty and child labor to the end of time.” Born in Nebraska, Abbott (1878 – 1939), graduated from Grand Island College in 1898. Before embarking on her career in social work, she worked as a high school teacher in her hometown. In 1907, she moved to Chicago and took up residency in Hull House. She received a Master’s degree in political science from the University of Chicago and wrote a series of weekly articles in the Chicago Evening Post, titled ‘Within the City's Gates’ from 1909-1910, which brought to light the exploitation of immigrants.(Lewis Hine photos)
Aba: A City in ruins Aba, the commercial nerve centre of Abia State, is lying prostrate, in ut ter ruins. It is in shackles, bruised and battered. And no one seems to care. Worse still, the residents have been cowed. So, they see no evil and speak no evil because they are afraid of the son of a top elected official in the state nicknamed Whirlwind. In Abia, the fear of Whirlwind is the beginning of wisdom. If you incur the wrath of Whirlwind, you will have yourself to blame. Aba has fallen from grace to grass. It has lost its former glory that dressed it in the admirable robe of the eastern commer­cial pride and made it attractive to investors and business people from within and outside the region. The vibrancy that defined the city is gone and the once thriving city is a shadow of it self. Today, Aba is a terrible and indescrib­able sight. Indeed, words are not enough to capture the present state of the once famous Enyimba City. As Lewis Hine said, “if I could tell the story (of Aba) in words I would ...
CHILD LABOR THEN AND NOW" Lewis Hine, photograph, 1908, for the National Child Labor Committee. A typical spinner, Lancaster Cotton Mills, Lancaster, South Carolina, 1908. Child labor in Myanmar today. Here’s a link to a great article on global child labor today.
Messenger boy working for the Mackay Telegraph Company, Waco, Texas, 1908 - by Lewis Hine.
"Lewis Hine is most famous for his photographs of the construction workers who helped build the Empire State...
February 1911. Bayou La Batre, AL. Little Julia tending baby at home. The rest are at factory. -Lewis Hine.
Back tomorrow - thanks for stopping by. MOTHER JONES ON CHILD LABOR - “They began work at 5:30 and quit at 7 at night. Children six years old going home to lie on a straw pallet until time to resume work the next morning! I have seen the hair torn out of their heads by the machinery, their scalps torn off, and yet not a single tear was shed, while the poodle dogs were loved and caressed and carried to the seashore.” Images: Henry, 10 year old oyster shucker who does five pots of oysters a day. Has worked before school, after school, and Saturdays for three years at the Maggioni Canning Co., Port Royal, SC. Tiny, seven year old oyster shucker (Henry's sister) does not go to school and has worked steady for one year. Lewis Hine photos, Feb 1912.
Young negroes working in Cape May Glass Co., Been there some time. Location: Cape May, New Jersey. A Lewis Hine...
The impact of these images, by photographer Lewis Hine, were instrumental in changing the child labor laws in the U.S.
Empire State Building construction, 1931. Photo by Lewis Hine. Photo from the George Eastman House and Getty Images.
From Profession Photog Mag: The USPS is issuing Made in America: Building a Nation," a series of stamps featuring iconic photos from the '20s and '30s. Could you be related to, or know anyone related to these workers? The USPS would like to invite those people to the dedication ceremony. Eleven of the 12 stamp photos were taken by renowned photographer Lewis Hine. The coal miner image is courtesy of the Kansas Historical Society, and the female welder image is by Margaret Bourke-White.
Bread and Roses 1912-2012 Here’s an impt. aspect of the 1912 Bread and Roses Strike – extensive use of child labor in the Lawrence woolen mills. Thanks to this Lewis Hine photo taken just four months before the start of the strike, we know that all of the children in this photo worked. And, we have names and addresses for many of them. John Gopen, 189 Elm St., Joseph Stonge, 73 King St., Billie Welch, 178 Union St., Tim Carroll, 310 Salem St., Michael Devine, 64 South Broadway, Jacob Black, 15 Bradford, Binnie Greenfield, 281 Park St. , Andrew Pomeroy, 76 South Broadway, Louis Gross, 39 Myrtle St., Arthur Davois, 244 Salem St., Joseph Latham, 165 Willow St., Salvatore Quatirtto, 48 Union St., Sam Gangi, 82 Pleasant St.
Playing dice on a street in Cincinnati, Ohio, in 1908. Lewis Hine, Library of Congress
Helping to End Oppressive Child Labor in the US – The Photography of Lewis Hine ~ Kuriositas
Empire State Building - work in progress Photography by Lewis Wickes Hine,1929-31
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Happy 2nd birthday to my nephew Lil CJ. Aunty loves you so much my little pukunui.
Counting on Grace: BONUS FEATURE: Exclusive author interview and a profile of Lewis Hine!1910. Pownal, Vermont...
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Joe Manning, who has id'd 3,000 of 5,000+ child laborers photographed by Lewis Hine, lectures 22 June, NEHGS, free
Building the Empire State, 1930. Lewis Hine by Bluesguy from NY, via Flickr
05-08-2013: TY Kathy K. M. for this. Kathy's quote from original: 'They don't suffer. They don't even speak English.' :-/ Information: George Bear, President of the Philadelphia and Reading RR said this about coal mine breaker boys: "They don't suffer' they don't even speak English." Breaker boys working in Ewen Breaker of Pennsylvania Coal Co., South Pittston, PA, Jan. 1911, Lewis Hine photograph.
“Child in Carolina Cotton Mill” by Lewis Hine, 1908 This looks so much like Grandma!!
Brothers and Sisters, Throughout our nation’s history brave men and women have stood up and spoken out about unsafe and unjust working conditions. From Upton Sinclair’s book “The Jungle” which exposed the awful conditions in meatpacking plants at the turn of the century and led to inspections of our nation's food supply to Lewis Wickes Hine, a teacher who traveled Indiana and the nation in the early 1900’s photographing children working in dangerous situations, resulting in the creation of child labor laws and of compulsory schooling requirements, everyday working people exposing bad practices have made a difference. Now, thanks to a proposal being advanced in the Indiana State Senate, the work of Upton Sinclair, Lewis Hine and others would be a crime. Senate Bill 373, authored by Senator Travis Holdman (R-Markle), would make it illegal for workers, journalists or others to photograph or record video of unsafe, discriminatory or otherwise unethical work place practices. Documenting what is has a ...
Liberal = Democrat = "the righteous". Does this kind of propaganda backfire on anyone else? I was favorable towards the DNC until they equated requesting voter ID with raping and murdering. Both Republicans and Democrats helped define child labor laws. Republicans worked primarily through the states. But the state laws were not consistently enforced. Democrats attempted several federal acts. But they failed constitutionally until the commerce clause was invoked. Throughout the 1800s, Massachusetts Whig / Republicans pioneered labor laws, including the first child labor law in 1836. In 1906 Senator Beveridge (R-Ind.) and Representative Herbert Parsons (R-N.Y.) introduced legislation to prevent employment of children in factories and mines. In 1912 Taft (R- Pres.) signed the United States Children's Bureau into law. Lewis Hine traveled across America taking pictures and interviewed child laborers and their families. He exposed the injustice of child labor. In 1916 Senator Robert Owen (D-Okla.) and Represent ...
Happy, happy birthday to Lewis Hine – born this day in history in 1874. Last year New York Times LENS asked us who Lewis Hine was, his character, and
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In honor of Labor Day, we're presenting to you a collection of Lewis Hine's photography. Have a happy holiday!
Go to the AdRoc Ink page and check out some pictures that Lewis Hine took for the construction of the Empire State Building. Feel free to hit the "Like" button while you are there...
hotparade: Lewis Hine - Waiting for the dispensary to open Hull House District, Chicago, 1910
As one can imagine, with its growing demand for a workforce that suited the machines – rather than vice versa – the Industrial Revolution was not the best time for laws being passed that helped to improve working conditions – not least for children. In spite of this, part of the work of the National Child Labor Committee (NCLC), formed in 1904, was to raise awareness about the conditions and risks that tens of thousands of children had to face every day in the United States alone. The gritty reality of life underground, here at Gary Mine in Gary, WV: A mining car with a bank boss (with the lamp between his knees), motorman, brakeboy and driver. The boss apparently said “he would use more boys if he could get them but they went to school.” The NCLC’s investigative photographer Lewis Hine (1874-1940) took on the important mission of traveling the United States to document the working conditions of children. Hine carried out this work from 1908 to 1924, with the 5,100 and more photographs he took ...
Eva Tanguay was 15 years old in 1911, toiling daily in Lawrence's mills alongside hundreds of other boys and girls, when a visiting photographer took her picture. The interloper was Lewis Hine, the renowned social reformer whose photos would help end child labor in America. Eva's portrait is one of ...
Children in a spinning room in Fall River, Massachusetts, 1912. They were paid half the going rate for adult workers. (Photo by Lewis Hine) No parades or surprise parties are likely to be on tap ...
Today's Document from the National Archives - Lewis Hine photograph of newsboys 1912-
Lewis Hine's photographs of young children working in cotton mills and coal mines helped convince US lawmakers in the early 20th century to introduce new regulations.
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